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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, August 08, 1864, FOURTH EDITION, Image 1

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rmcE tiiree cents.
European news.
Fathfb Foist, August 8. The iloini'f
Hibernian, from Liverpool on the 28th and Lon
donderry on the 2 tli of July, passed this point
to-day. The ora Seotian, from Queboe, arrived
oat ob the 27th, and the Xe.w York and City of
Baltimore on the 28th. The V. 8. gunboat Satra
mtnto tu at Quecnstown, short of ronl.
It to reported that an armistice of nine months
has been agreed upon at Vienna.
The Howe of L.rds ha decided that Mi-.
Yelverton haa foiled to prove the validity of her
Ha Triage.
roramrrrlnl Inls-llla-coe.
Loitnow, July 2!). Consol', 89,(1 90 for money .
The boliion in the Hank hits decreased 173,110 .
American Kiock. Illinola Central, it
44A uer nut. discount: Krlo Hailroad. 4'2'4.'ls.
The Cotton sales at Liverpool for tlie wwk
were 33,600 bales, including, IO.ikH) to speculators
and exporter. The market closed dull at J.
Breadstuff quiet and Ending downwards.
Fiovisions dull and easier.
Bpsxlal Despntt hrt. to Evening Telegraph.
Wahhixoton, August 8.
Pay or Colorcsl RoUIIrr.
The War Department haa ismod an order in
the case of colored soldiers, which direct thiit all
enlisted, freed on or before April l'J, 1861, Bhall
be mustered for pay accordingly, and be paid the
difference between the amount heretofore re
eeived and the full pay allowed white soldiers
dnring the same period ; the question of freedom
'have" ascertained by the oath of the soldier, taken
anytbonnectlon with such other trustworthy infor
veXtion ai can he obtained. This order is Issued
iirh J,r Prov'sion 01 f Congresi approved July
., TNWit.
the dl Nenate Posttmantpr.
lnvntfolonel II. O. Kent, Fostuia-tcr of tho Senate,
niake stn removed by the Sergcant-at-Arms, and
!!I1?.!.U -a Assistant Postmaster appointed to fill
union part.-cy.
ncremary B.rai Hrlirm nca.r sievonea.
vert numtver nifsjgUng General Wright to com
V. tho troops north of the Potomac has
CM ! Trading Forbidden.
General Banks haa forbidden the tralllo in gold
in bia Department, except npon tho condition
that the purchaser deposit the gold purchased
in the Treasury of the United States at New
4 Orleans, for which deposit the seller and the
purchaser will bo held alike responsible, and
- which may be drawn by snch depositor from the
. Treasury apon presentation to tho Assistant
Treasury of the Trovost Marshal-General of
satisfactory explanations of tho purposes to
which it Is to be applied.
prise t'M.
': ' Tbe following prize cases have just been ad
judicated by tho Fohrth Auditor, and are now
' ready for payment : Prize schooner Scotia, cap
'- turtd by the U. S. sterner Connecticut ; pri.e
schooners San Juan and Prince Alfred, captured
by the V. 8. steamer Suiqvehanna.
Plantation Hallows.
By order of General Hanks tho weekly ration
Of each laborer on the plantations In his depart-
' ' aaent wUl.hereafter be as follows :
Five pounds pork or bacon, or eight pounds
beef j five pounds fresh grouud cornmuul; two
pounds flour or solt bread j ono pound beans or
Mas: nino ounces sugar: one gill vinegar; one
gill molasses ; ono hall-ounce adamantine or star
candles; lour ounces soap; three ounces hue
aalt; three pounds of potutocs or other suitable
1 vegetables.
Children nndor twelve years of age will receive
half lations, for which no charge will be niado,
and the "ick shall be furnished with colfee, tea,
rice, or other suitable farinaceous diet.
laborer must be invariably paid in Vnitod
States currency, and the money couu'ed out to
the laborer in the presenco of an officer, duly
authorized by the Provost Marshal of the pariah
in which the parties reside.
Employers who sell articles of merchandise to
their employees will not bo permitted to charge.
them more than ten per cent, advance upon tuu
net coat of (he articles.
A New Name.
The station on the northern shore of the James
' river, now known as Wilson's Landing, has been
' christened ' Fort Focahoutas" by General
National Bank.
The First National Dank of Fatrliaven, Mass
chusetts, capital !.MO,000, Gcorgo F. Tripp,
President, Reuben Nye, Cashier; Soond Na.
Uonal Bank of Galtnburg, Illinois, capital
60,000, David Sanborn, President, Albert C.
Reed, Cashier; First National Bauk of Mount
Pleasant, Ohio, capitul 50,000, William Price,
President, John Burns, Cashier, have been est').
lUhed since 30th of July.
A pnolntiuent.
General Butler hue appointed David C.G. Field
Financial Clerk of the Department of VirginU
and North Carolina, relieving II. II. Beunott.
Kcvraus IScs'lslou.
The Commissioner of Internal Revenue has
decided that
Lawvers. conveyancers, claim aeoiits. ptivbi
dans, surgeons, demists cattle brokers, horse
dealers, and pead.crs.uudir the new uw, tuough
associated in business, must take license indi
vidually, and cannot be licensed as a firm. Where
E arsons belonging to cither class have taken
cense ns alii up, mii h liconsi', with tho approval
of the collector, may be transferred to a momner
of thu nrui. and the others must take a new
Where any person shall claim nu exemption from
license tax, as dealer, manufacturer, apothecary,
confectioner, eating-house keeper, tobtceouist,
' cattle biokcr, builder, contractor, or insurance
aswnt, because of his annual receipts beiiiir lean
than the sum which determines the liability ac
, cordinu to the act, it will devolve on him to show
to the satisfaction of the AlUiit Assessor that
? : bis annual Miles or rcceiiits do not exceed that
. . sum, and the Ass-Mam Assessor may demand of
Him a statement in writing c t ins actual ami osti-lust-
d recelnts. If he shall fail tosaiisl'r the As
aisiant Assessor of the ainouut of his receipts or
sales, the Assistant Assessor may make whatever
exsmlnatiou muy De in lus power, ana assess
the license tux us in his Judgment may appear
jnst. If be should be anabled to obtain evi
dence sufficient to justify him in making an as
sessment, it will be his duty to report the case to
the Assessor, who may proceed under the 11th
section of the act to elicit the necessary evi
dences, on the ba-.ls of which the assessment muy
be made.
Htjcial Dttvalch to The Eeeiting TrlfQreith.
Baltihobf., August 8. Rumors of tho Rebel
Invasion, which were so rife on Saturday, are
now subsiding. It is believed there are very few
rued Rebels now in Maryland. I havo the
highest authority for saying that Q on oral Grant's
army will vigorously continue the siege of
( , Petersburg and Richmond, and that everything
looks more catering in that quarter t'lau Hereto
rtailadelphia Ne.aU In Adams County.
Special Dftputek I TAe Setting Ttltjraph.
Okttyshi iui, August 8. A detachment of
cavalry from Philadelphia have been operating
in our county for some days past in the capacity
of scouts. They havo rendered very efficient
. aeivlce In making arrests, and furnishing iufor-
, motion in regard to the enemy. They have cap
tured a considerable number of Rebels and ar-
- rested some deserters from our ranks. Among
(be Rebels captured was one who claimed to be
brother f the Rebel General Stuart, Of raid
tuemory. Of this fact there aeems to be no
tloubL The prlswucra were handed over to Pro
vost Marshal Thompson, and promptly disposed
of aa the circniuatances of each case required.
INot, The company hero alluded to is Cap-
tain K. K. i-raiis' company of Philadelphia
n AnniBDunaERS sebene.
Bp'Uil CorrtjponJtm't oft Evmtnq TiU'7mxi.
11 ahrisiicho, August 7. Well, the Rebel raid
into Ptnasylvanla, or invasion, whatever yon
may choose to term it, appears to bo at an end
for the present. Official information was received
this morning that the Rebels evacuated Makers
town last evening, and that their forceacncainped
between Sharpsburg and Sheppardstown during
the night. It is also rumored that they carried
cir a number of tho most pronilucut citizens ot
Ilngerstown as hostages. Of the truth of this
report you havo been advised from more reliable
I expected to find mncb excitement at H arris -
burg when I arrived here. The reverse was tho
fact. The citizens were as calm and placid as it
summer's evo" not an entirely new quotation,
but one that will best convey to the misses the
real condition of thedenizens of this town, under
tie exciting rumors of "another raid la Penn
sylvania." I intend to write facts, and to mako no com
ments upon matters that have been presented
to my reflection. "Charles Coldstream," when
looking into the crater at Mount Vesuvius, was
not more serene In temperament than are tho
people of llarrlsburg In regard to all prospec
tive raids against their town. They say with
'Kir Charles," "there is nothing in It," or if thoro
Is "Heaven only can help us, for Governor
Curtln cannot."
Now a word abaut Govimor Curtin. As the
people tell me I write. They say that he has
been too generous in his reply to tho powers that
be at Washington, by obeying all their commands
and furnishing all tbo men needed by the. m;
that thus the resources of Pennsylvania for State
defense, have been weakened, and when Penn
sylvania is threatened, and the Government in
appealed to for defense, it says, "Oh, take care
ol yourselves; you have men and money enough.
Organize a militia force, and you will never fear
un invasion."
l'hey langh at ns," say the people, referring to
the action of the War Depattment, "and thus tho
Rtbcl torch is applied to the firesides of our
brethren, and hundreds of onr citizens are made
penniless. Give as such a man as Seymour
(only the words of the people, mind yon), say
they, and Pennsylvania would not to-day be at
the mercy of such scoundrels. What if he does
on every occasion thwart the aims of the Gene
ral Government by refusing to supply it with
men ? By such conduct he take care of hit O'cn
State, and as self-preservation is the first law of
nature, he la eminently right In doing so."
Mind you, all this while, since the Ocncral
and State Government refuses to defend them,
according to their own argument, there is no
organization for home defense. Of tho thou
sands of healthy and stalwart men among them,
and In the country between this, point and the
Stato line, not a thousand men have stepped
forward and .signified their willingness to enlist
In the defense of their homes.
I stood before Governor Curtin yesterday and
beard men say that they were willing to go forth
as an indepenilaU force (of cavalry it was in tills
case), provided the Governor would give them a
statement, In case of their capture, tuat they went
cut In defense of their homes alone, that they
thus might escape the fate of gucrillaa and bush
wacliers (hanging), should such capture take
My blood tingled in my veins as I listened to
the apical of these cowards men (in human
form nt least) who have not the manliness or
moral courage to come forward and reply to the
Governor's last cull, rather preferring to retire to
the boasted quiet of their homes the moment the
'emergency" ceases to exist. I write against
the people of my own State, and set me down
like "Dogberry" once requestc 1, If you please.
It was a sad sight yesterday tlit was presented
at the United States Hotel, whore two hundred
persons, women and children principally, were
waiting transporta'ion over the different rullrouls
diverging liom this point to the homes of their
They were all sullorers by tho Rebel incendia
rism at Chambersburg, and most of them ware
peuuiless. Our humane friend Hutchinson, of
the United States, furnished thxo nnable to pay
with food and shelter during tho time of their
ttay, and finally succeeded In having them con
veyed over tho railroads free of charge.
I saw the tear slowly trickle down the eye of
many a niuid, wile, and mother, at the recital of
the tiials they endured at the Rebels' bands, and
even amid their tears sawthe smile which boasted
of a terrible righting of all their woes some of
these days.
Some of those who aiitl'ercd nt Cbamliersburg,
well deserved tho fate meted to them, because of
their well-known sympathies wiib the Rebol Gov
ernment; but unfortunately In this case, as In
many others, the innocent liuve been obliged to
share tho same treatment.
The Legislature meets on Tuesday noxt. The
peoplo look too it with much interest. It is to be
trusted that ample measures will be provided for
the defense of the State In all inch emergencies
as those through which we have just passed, and
hat the default may not longer exist with the
l'.xecutive as bas been assumed. Col.
The following despatch has just been received
bcre from the cashier of the Chambersburg
"CiiAWiiLUsiii no, August 8. There are now
no Rebels this side of the river. Communication
Is open again to Hagerstown.
"Osama a R. Mkhskbsmitk,
"Cashier Bank of Cbumbcrsbiirg.
IIakhisiimio, August B. A despatch was
received at headquarters in this city, at 9 o'clock
this morning, from the military operator at
11 Vierstown, announcing that all was quiet on
the Potomac.
Eulsirllla ao be rortified. '
Lot uvillk, August 7. -The Common Council
of this city, by request of the military authorities,
will furnish four hundred men to-morrow (Mou
day) to throw up fortificatlout for the defense of
the city against possible coutiogencie. i '
Washington, August 8. The Oovernmenthaa
been officially advl-ed of the meeting held at
Geneva, Switierland, on tho 9 h of July, "in
favor of the American Union, and of the
measures taken by the Government at Wash
ington for the abolition of a avery,"aud at which
an addrcFS was adopted, offering "tho most
ardent prayers that, Inspired solely by patriodc
thoughts, the S ates still in revolt may r.m
themselves forever nndcr the star-spang ed
banner of the Union. The people of Geneva,
with all their wishes, forward this movement,
because thenceforth liberty will be triumphant
without distinction of race at the North as nt the
The Secretary of State has responded as fol
lows :
"To the People of tietierti
"1 have received from the American Consul
who resides at Geneva, and have laid before th"
Frcsl. eut, your fervent, eloquent ami most fra
ternal address to the people of the United S'atos.
"By his command, I give you thanks, in tho
name of all my countrymen, for tho timely and
appropriate words of sympathy and friendship
which you have spoken.
"Your address adds strength to the already
strong chain which binds tho first Federal Re
public of A merle to the oldest and foremost
Federal Republic of Europe.
"Tho peoplo of Switzorlond miy rost assured,
whatever else may full, that It will not be the
people ol the Uni'ed States who will betray the
republican tystem to foreign enemies, or sur
render it to domestic faction.
"With ardent prayers for the preservation of
the Constitution, the freedom and the prosperity
of Switzerland, I have the honor to remain,
citizens, your most obedient servant and sincere
friend, Wm. H. SnwAiin.
"Department of State, Washington, July 30,
Etc., to.. Kto.i JO to., 12to.
IIkadui AHri.iiH, lHru Abmt Corps, is tub
Fiki.d, August 6 Midnight. From numerous
deserters who havo entered our lines within tho
last week, it bad been discovered that the Rebels
were mining in several places on our fruut. Wo
were tin re ions fully prepared, though somewhat
surprised, when, nt about fl o'cIock yesterday
aftertioon, a mine blew up between our line and
that of the enemy, the explosion Doing immedi
ately succeeded by rupid and successivo volleys
of mu-kctry. The smoke from the explosion
h a hardly cleared away when our men answered
the R Del tiro and drowned the Reoel yell with
their wild cheer of derision at the failure of their
mining operations.
The enemy. In all probability, Intended to have
blown up a sup we had run out towards their
line, and charge through the opening. They had,
however, sadly miscalculated their distance, and
the explosion took place five rod in advance of
tho head of the sap. Not a particle of the debris
was thrown into any portion of our linos, and the
sharpshooter (lid not oven think it uecessary to
abandon the sap.
The exulosiou could, of course. Dear no com
parison in magnitude, with that of llnrnstde's
mine. .1 ma-s oi aire, miriy ivei. in (tiunieivr,
wan thrown in tbo air to the height of ono bun
dled feet, the centre portion being elevated con
siderably above the sides.
It was immediately perceived by the enemy
that their iniuo was a failure, and they conse
quently satislit d thuniselvcs with rMng behind
their works und pouring in tholr musketry tire.
The main part ot iho tiring was on Ames' front ;
but it ntterwarus xtcnueo Biigntiy to me ironiot
lliirn-ide's rlirlit. Tbo artillery lire was utmost
as heavy aa on tbo ever-memorable Saturday.
The Rebels dovelopcd a number of new bat
teries, und fired wUh far more accuracy than
they have hitherto been accustomed to do. Ouu
peculiar feature in connection with this fire was
lis extraordinary rapidity. At General flutter's
headquarters it is said to have sounded like
almost one continuous roar.
The splendid firing of Dow's 1st Connecticut
mortar battery auracied universal attention,
especially for the accuracy with woich the com
mander dropped shell uftcr shell in a 10-pound
Purrott Ilebel battery whoso enfilading lire has
hi en seriously annoying, drove the enemy from
their guns and silenced uieir oattury lor tue time
T lie lo ses are but trifling, hardly more than
would have been susndued through an ordinary
day's picket tiring. 'Hint of thueneiuy must hive
been more severe, as they exp.iecd themselves in
firing their first volloy and were in full range of
our t'uticries, greatly superior in nuiuoers to
Colonel Griffin A. Stradman, of the 11th Con
necticut, w ho has been in Command of a brigade
aim e the opening of the campaign, was severely
if rot mortally wounded, by a musket-shot
through the stomach. This is one of the m me
severe bloas tho corps has sustained for some
time, ana bus given rise to a uuep ana universal
fieiing of regiet.
Oencrnl Ames, by wlio e side Colonel Stead-
..... i.A i.....i i.i- a
Uinu nu suiuuuift nuuu 110 mo wuunu,
in announcing the fact to General Ord, stated
that we had lost one of tho finest soldiers in the
army. Few men have more pers nal friend
and fewer pessess i hose ra e personal qualities
that distinguished tb : Colonel, and attracted all
with whom he came in contact.
He has been repoaiedly recommendod far the
rank ot brigadier general tor ga lauiry ana siau
uKn the battle-field, and last evening a despatch
was scut to Wasbinitton. indorsed by b th Gene
ral Ord and General Cutler, earnestly recom
mending that he at once rcc ivc his anointment.
Gemrul Ord, at the commencement of the fight,
was on the extreme front, examining tho position
of the enemy, but hurried to his headquarters,
ready to meet any move on the part of the enemy
Hi-AnQraRTTiiH, Kiohtekntii Coiirs, In the
Field, Aiikus' ti. Daybreak. From a careful ex
animation of the crater formed bv the explosion
last evening, Captain Farquhar, Chief Engineer
of the corps, has been led to believe that the
enemy imugincd wo were mining from the he 1
or the sup, ana endeavored to countermine us
This opinion is confirmed by the fact that the
Rebels have bea n railing out to our line, "How
about your mine i" with other similar expressions,
if this be the true state of the rase, they certainly
wasted a considerable amount of ammunition.
Iaatt night wus rendered rather anomalous by
the coutiuuuncc of musketry nt intervals until
morning. As I write, however, everything has
subsided to the usual state of quiet.
A division Of the 2d Corps was sent tip la-t
nl'ht and foritucd in the rear of that of General
Ames. Other! troos were also in motion ; so tht
it is highly probable that if theeuemy bad charged
they would have met an extremely warm recep
ItcHpntrti from Ueueral K el ley.
CtunniiLAMi, August 6. Mojor-General
Couch : My force repulsed the enemy again
yesterday at New creek. General McCauslaud
and General Bradley T. Johnson's forces at
tacked that post at 3 P.M. The fight con
tinued until long after dark. The enemy re
treated during the night, leaving their killed and
woi.ndcd. The enemy' loss severe) ours not
heavy will not exceed twenty-five killed and
titty wounded. The garrison made a most gallant
defense, under the command of Colonel Steven
sou, Colonel liar, and Major Simpson.
B. I . Kixlky, Biigodier-General.
ii i
A statue of the Km press Josephine I to be
erected in Paris on the square before the Alma
F.u intone, August 8, 2-30 P. M. The Ameri
cm siys: Wo learn from a gentleman who
arrived here tins morning from the Upper Poto
mac, rhat the entiro Rebel force yesterday
evaluated tbo Maryland side of the Fotomao,
mov 'n off in great h"te. Th-lr rearguard
crossed at Sheppardstown at 11 o'clock yesterday
morning, and the balance of the Invaders crossed
at Hancock about the same time.
Trevlons to leaving they sent a cavalry fori c
back to Hagerstown yesterday, and arrested and
carried otf four prominent citizens as hostairc
lor the Rebel citizens of that town, arrested by
crderof General Hunter.
From the south side of the Potomac we learn
that Karly has been moving up the valley
towirds Winchester with his harvest trains during
all last week, scouring the country for conscripts
and grain, and consequently making but slow
The information received a week ago that the
Rebels would make a feint movement merely on
Maryland to cover his return trains bas boon
verified to tho fullest extent, and they are now
all moving off towards Staunton.
T 1 1 VZ V 10 1 Y LA.TI2NT.
Washinoton, Angus 8. A letter from the
Army of the Potomac, dated Saturday evening,
says : It Is not generally believed that the pur
pose of the enemy on Friday was to blow up a
fort in front ol the .Oth Corps, but that tholr de
sign was to damage a mine, which they suspected
was being dug in front of the 18th Corps.
Certain it Is that there waa an explosion, what
ever may have been the object of it. Our men
were considerably startled, und every one rushed
to his post, when a rapid fire commenced from
onr line In the direction the enemy wero sup
posed to be advancing.
As soon as the smoke cleared away, the true
s'ato of affairs was discovered, aud the firing at
once ceased.
A stray ball struck Colonel Steadman, com
manding the 2d Brigade or the 2d Division, 18th
Corps, which soon after resulted in his death. He
was a gallnnt officer, and his service were highly
A party of fifty deserters started to come into
onr lines yesterday morning at an early hour,
whtn our gunboats, not knowing their intention,
opened fire on them, killing an J wounding about
twenty of them. Nine of them arrived at head-
quarters on Saturday morning somo of them
They represent the "Confederacy" aa being in
a bad way on account of the state of affairs at
Atlanta, and tell how their army wo fright
ened on the previous Saturday, when the
mine was sprung all leaving their guns,
aud running back some distance, fear
ing other explosions were going to occur along
the lines; but they soon regained confidence and
fell back into their former position in time to
meet the attack, which they say was more than
an honr and a half after the explosion.
These desciters say the reason why tho sol
diers do not exchange newspapers is that they
are ordered not to do so ; but this would bo of no
effect If they could afford to buy them the price
being forty cents a piece. They have not been
paid off for a long time.
Very little tiring took place on Saturday.
The Rebels-Thoir Doings and
Their Designs.
llAKKisni'HO, August 8. The Rebel are now
in Virginia. Governor Curtiu Is busily engaged
upon bis message to the Legislature.
A secret agent of the State Government has
Just returned, and reports that all the bridges on
the turnpike are repaired between Hancock and
Ibe rai road between those points la not muck
injured. He followed the Rebels during the
raid ; be estimated their force at thirty thousand,
with five thousand cavalry and thirty piece of
He thinks that the invasion of the State by a
large force is contemplated by the Rebels at a
vi ry early date. In the valley ho passed him
self off us a Rebel, and was kindly treated by the
the residents.
Hlirrlal to The Kwulnsr Ts-leKi-anh.
Washinoton, August 8. The Nfar says a
new military division bos been formed, to be
known as the Middle Military Division. Major
General Sheridan lias been assigned to the com
mand, with Headquarters for tho presont at
Harper' Ferry. This Division Is composed of tho
Department of Washington, Department of the
Snsquehanna, Middle Department, and the De-
nartmcnt of Westurn Virginia. The status of
each department will remain the same as hereto
fore, the v,ho!e simply being placed under the
immediate super islon of General Sheridan.
Court of Claims.
The President has appointed ex-Congressman
John A. Bingham, of Ohio, the Solicitor for the
United States in the Court of Claims, to fill the
vacancy created by the resignation or Mr. Gibson
Sentence lioiMinutest.
The sentence of John A. Welch, 1st Ohio
Heavy Artillery, sentenced to Ihs shot for doscr
tion. bas been commuted to imprisonment at
Dry Tortugas during the war.
The A flair at IlasxerHtowss.
When some tiiree hundred cavalry entered
Hagerstown on Friday week, the place was held
by a small detachment Colo' Maryland Cav
airy and a force of Hunter' infantry.
For some unexplained reason the commander
of tl.e infantry withdrew bis troops, and returned
in the direction of the State line, leaving Cole'
n.en lo cover their retreat and hold the Rebels In
check. The town was suocessfally held
agulnst the Rebel for some time, but a
all were dressed in Federal uniform which
they bad lo!en at variou places, they
were (enabled to approach uncuspocted, and
our cavalry getliug surrounded, were com
celled to cut their way out, with a loss of nine
men in prisoners.
The Rebels then took possession of th town,
and proceeded to institute a thorough search of
the store.
A th merchant had not replenished their
stock since Ue former visit of the Rebel this
saon,the Confederates gotbolltt 'e, with -re
exception of a small qnaunty of shoes and hats,
mostly taken fiom Samuel Ronskulp, hatter.
At the grocery stores they eiled th-lr hnv .
lack with sngar and their canteens with mo
lasses, and at one or two stores they turned m -lasses
out and let It run into the street.
The Rebels seeing that many of tho citi.f "'
were frightened and anxious to get away, told
them to remain quietly at home and they woold
Cot be molested.
Tho Confederates did not keep far b, and among
other acts ef robbery they compelled several
gentlemen to lake the oath, give np their boots
and hats, Ac.
Jonas Winters, a confectioner, who refused to
open his store, had his doors broken In witb an
axo, and most of his store futures destroyed.
Rev. Dabney Bill, at one time rastor of Wet
ley Church, in this city, was with thismaraudiag
A train of cars reported to have been burned
by this party when they entered Hsgera'
town, was destroyed by onr own troop
In order to prevent it from falling into the n . a
of the Rebels, as the cars contained a viluaMe
cargo of freight, including several tonus vd dol
lars' worth of liquor. Tha Rc'jjls bad a 'st of
Union m.n, which is said to have been furnished
them by prominent secessionists living In town.
The Rct-ele left tovn on the evening of the
tame day they entered, and Hagerstown re
mained qniet until last Frldty morning, when
onr Informant left, aa It was known the Hebe's
were again advancing on the town in considerable
The excitement at Hagerstown on Friday
morning was intense, and, as far as the eye could
reach, the roads leading to Pennsylvania wore
lined with every Imaginable kind of conveyance,
and partita on foot, driving their stock before
Rebel Authorities Preventing their
Opponents from Voting.
lit., El., E., Etc, Ef., Efcv, Etc
Nbwbrrn, N. C, August 4. A report has just
betn received from Roanoke Island, that our
gunboats off Plymouth, In Albemarlo Sound, in
tend to give buttle to-day to the Rebel rain Albe
marle, and force her into an engagement-
Last Sunday night she attempted to surprise
our fleet, but, being discovered, went back, not
daring to make any attack.
The election for Governor of this State takes
place to-day. Governor Vance, who is a candi
date for re-election, is receiving the hearty support
of the authorities at Richmond and also the aid
of the Rebel army.
Th Rebel authorities are endeavoring to pre
vent the Holden men from voting, by threats and
otherwise, although Holden' majorities in tome
counties will bo heavy. Tho recent measures
resorted to by the Rebel authorities to defeat
him makes the result doubtful.
WAsniNOTON, August 8. Information re reived
from General Sb rm in' army, leaves no doubt
of the capture of General Stoneman, with a par
tion of the forces under his command.
Nnlllns; of a Blnvfcade Runner.
Halifax, Angnst 8. The blockado-ruunor
Falcon, huvinir three smokc-aiaeks and one
must forward, left on Sunday afternoon for Wil
mington dliect, with a full oargo.
The Eaehantre of PrlMuer-The OlKeera
I naler lr aa rnarimwa neiewHou
Annie tl llioxe Exchanged, F.tc.
Washinoton. August 6. General Sk kles and
Governor llahn were at Charleston harbor on the
4th Inst. Ou which occasion an imp .rant event
tix k place In the exchange of thu Rebel officers,
iueluding teverul brigadiers, who had been placed
under ore by uenerai rosier as a reimatory
measure ofiVettlng the action of the Rebel authori
ties, who first udoptcd this policy to check the
fire of our batteries upon the city. The occasion
proved to be one of unusual interest.
t oe vessels C'JnstiiuunK iue iiiuc&buiih; iitov
were guyly decorated und drawn np In line, while
the bands plaved stirring music, aud the shouts
and enters of the sudors manning yards, as tbo
released Union prisoners were borne within our
lines, gave a stirring effect to the scene. In the
evening a graud supper was given by General
Mekles to nis niotuer uniccrs ou noaru oue 01 me
fleet. The released prisoners will probably
arrive at Washington on Sunday.
An etlort is being made ley tho llcoei atitnan-
ties to make Charleston the future exchange
point ot prisoners ot war; and, it is apparent,
from advances made bv them on this occision.
tbut every effort to expedite this matter will be
used by tue uenei authorities.
Auollier Account.
Off Charleston, August 3. Tho utoamer
CoimopoUtan, having on board the fifty Heliel
prisoners (oilieers) for exchange, left Hilton
Head at 0 P. M. yesterday, and anchored off
Morris Island at t A. M. this morning.
At 9 A.M. the steamer was ugtin got under
way, and moved up to a point opposite Fort
Moulirie. where the Retssl steamer ( ?) Cheater-
jitld, having on board the Union prisoners, was
in wmtinff.
On our aide the proceedings of exchange were
cnndiicied by Major John F. Anderson, of
Mujor-Generul Foster's stiff, assisted by Major
K. N. Strong, also of General Foster' staff, and
on the Rebel aide by Major Jonu iy,oi uenerai
Jones' stuff.
by 12 M. the exebnnge was effectei, much to
the unbounded gratification of all concerned.
As the CoimojMilitan moved off hoarty cheer
were given on both sides. The band ou board
the Coemopolitan struck np " Home, Sweet
Home," which was followed by national and
putiiotlc aits.
While passing among the fleet, the gun'ioat
l'aunee fired a salute of thirteen guus, and the
crews of all the gunboats and monitor gave
vociferous cbet rs.
On board the VoimctjmUtan, a most hospitable
welcome was extended the Union officers tho
airangeineuts for the same having been made by
Ms iors Anderson and Strong.
During the interview with Major Lay, Major
Anderson made arrangements for the exchange
of Captain I-aurence Motlev, of the 1st Massa
chusetts Cavalry ; Colonel lloyt, of tbefi2d Penn
sylvania Regiment ;and the release of Dr. Robin
son, of the 104th Pennsylvania Regiment.
In passing down the harbor, the steamer run
np to Admiiul Dahlgren's flag steamer I'hiladil
lhia, upon whicl was Major-General Foster. The
returned officers stepped aboard the Philadelphia,
aud received the congratulation of Genera!
Foster, Admiral Dahlgrcu, and others. Tbey
will go North by the Pulton to-morrow. The
occasion is one of the most enlivening that has
ever been w itnessed in this department. It is a
grund gala-day.
The following 1 a list of the released national
Oflioera : ...
Brigadier-General Seymour, M essols, Seam
men, Miulcr, Hickman. Colonel T. G. Grover,
R. Mawkins, K. Harrtsnion, J. H. Lehman. O. U.
Ijigrane, W. J. Lee, K- White, H. C. Bollnger,
11. L. lirown.K. L.Dana, E. Fardell. Lieutenant
Colonels E. S. Hays. N. II. Hunter, F.N. Higgin
iMitharo, G. C. Joslin, W. . McMakin,D. Miller,
W. C. Maxwell, J. D. May hew, S. Mortitt, E. Al
cott, P. Fotslcy, S. F. Rogers, J. II. Burnlium, C.
B. Baldwin, W. G. Iiartholimer, W. R. Cook, C.
J. Dii kerson, J.T. Fellins, W. A. Fairbanks, W.
Cileun.T. B. Siiafford, W. W. Stewart. F. W.
bwlil, A. W.Taylor, W. P. Lascelle. Majors C,
U. Bure,W. F. Baker, E.W. Bates, J.E. Clark.
1). A. CarpenUir, W. Oraudall, H. 1). Crank, J.
Hall, J.N. Johnson. -V. F. Jiisw. , ., .
We have received the Richmond En juirer of
August 5, from which wo take following :
I.ateot from Jora;l.
Atlavt. Aiiffnst 4. Atlaira are very qniet
thia morning. Then: was aomo picket tiring
(luring the night, but nothing ot imponstnce
occurred. Fifty priMinera wero raptured nnar
Newnan. and were sent South from Kat Point
jc'terday. About one thousand In all were
The Nesrro Troniw.
A nior irst the eleven hundred prisoners taken
by our lories last Saturday, at Petersburg, two
hundred were negroes; many of them, poi-uane
nil of them, stolen or runaway slaves. If any
advertisement has yet been published iu tho
papers calling npon persons who navo i"-i slaves
to come lorwara anil nicniuj muir i.nqtorfcv, aim
lake it away, we have not observed such adver
tisement. Latelv there were many negroe recovered
fiom the raiding party of Kuntz and Wilson:
their names were very properly published, and
their owners informed wb. re they could come and
take then'. 1 be two hundred black ra'als taken
alive In the Feb-rgburslrcnche (most improperly
taki n alive, aa they proclaimed " no quarter"),
now that they are in onr bands, are worth half
a million. It mny be hoped that strict examina
tion will be made nmongtt them, and due notice
given to such as have lately been robbed of snch
property, with a view of making restitution of
sued ot them as aie slave.
The right of the Yankee Government is un
doubted, to enlist, or to draft, or procure bow
ihiy can, free negroes whose residence, is at the
North : they would have a perfect right to make
war upon us witli elephant, or to stampede us
with wild cattle, or to sot dot; upon ns and our
men an equal right to kill them a ocrfoct right
therefore, to ernplov negioes as soldiers.
Hut they have no right to steal a man's negro,
and arm bim against bis master; and his master,
wherever be may find that stolen or runaway
negro, is entitled to reclaim him. On this point
our Government Is happily committed ; and it
ran by no means evade the plain duty of restor
ing recaptured slaves to their owners : unless
indeed it rorogulzcs tho validity of tho emancipa
tion proclamation, as well as of the confiscation
act ; but thia ia not to be supposed. '
It was not, however, making a good beginning
to march up those two hundred negroes, alomt
with nine honored white men, as prisoner of
war through the streets of Petersburg; Instead of
separating them and driving them into a pea by
themselves, until their ttntut should be ascer
tained, and their owners (if any) found. '
"Two hundred genuine i-ooshins sprrnaica
aninncst the crowd of prisoners," and placed on
the same footing, was a sight, the moral effect of
which apon the slaves of Petersburg could not be
wholesome; and it is mainly upon that ground
we disapprove of the exhibition not because
they were not good enough company for tha
Yenktcs who marched with them. '
Without, however, going further Into that
matter, for the present, It is enough to rem irk
that w e have not as yet heard of any of those two
hundred negroes being restored to their owners,
nor nut witb any advertisement that they await
Any ono who bas lost slaves, however, noed
not await the invitation, but ought lo go at one,!,
demand to pass the whole squad in revlow, and
If be recognizes a stolen or runaway slave of his
own or any neighbor, to reclaim him aud take
possession o him. Any such planter, going to
n claim bis slave, if be meets with anv diillc ilty
bail better not be discouraged, but demand to
seo one superior officer after another until he
comes to General Lee.
If, after all, he cannot get back bis sluve, or if
be is not allowed to examine the "prisoners" to
see whether his slave is amongst them than lot
'm communicate all the facta to lb public,
through the newsiiupers.
Yesterday prices In both the First und Second
Murkets rsnged somewhat lower than usual, aud
the supp y of meats, vegetables, fruits, He, on
bund u abundant to profusion. Tho following
wi rv the ruling prices :
Cabbage, per bead, from $1 to 9' I; encumbtrs,
pel dozen, !gl ; cvmolins, per do.cn, 1 ; tomat-
1 s per quart, 1 to :i ; onions per quart, Jf2'M
1 ISVoO: ihiIuio s. nor 1 1 11 art, Al to !; snaps.
per qaart. SI to fl-i); greon pens, per quart, J2 to
fcl-JiO; ngir hei.n. per quart, $3 to 1 ; corn, p r
(toor, 61 in SO; beet, per hunch, $1 ; chickens,
fer 1 all
lutti r,
air, ffi to $10; ducks per pair TJ t i $lt;
I ounu, . to w-' i egg". P' r uoien, 97
tnjftl; apples, pr quart, ;0c. to jfiivsj; peaches,
pe qna". 3 to fj'l'fltl: pears, perquirt, $1 to 2;
watermelons, 3;to P vcry line ; cunt.dopct), 60c.
to fc-; fiein meats, per pound, jj to ti,
In the Second Market the market wagons
itiuck out a KiCit distance beyond the space they I
urnally occupy, and the supply of fruit was very
lull, especially in watermelons.
San iobd's Benkfit, This Evening, at Tni
Walstt Btskkt TiifcATius. A arest bill has Mo pn
vldd. Nuionlyhua Mrs. liarrattsuu given IM rua m
oflhtlitii',bul a host of volnntnmswlll aoatir, In
ctudlnir urtuwl.brltifs as Hrr arson. Mm Old folk.,
rmnk Muian. and tli inlnc'eal nu!Uit-r ol ItiH trouiw.
Till. I. lti! last nlKUt, as rtunfora and uaapa leave to ra r-
n.w Kir Sr. Ilien lim n nara 10 ursmi ' iur
fall tciitu on a new tv" on i n.-.nui .ireoi.
Wa look for
a ipvedy reiurn 01 Biiioiuaiiu iroupv.
76. Noon, 89. Wind, W. by 8.
Anothf.b Fkuvhntive of Railroad Acci
DF.NTH. A simple and ingenious contrivancj to
prevent accidents on city passenger railways will
be tried to-morrow afternoon npnn the Green and
Coates Street Railway. It is the invention of Mr.
Isaac W. Vanhouten, the Superintendent of the
Feonsvlvania Railroad car shop, ut West Phila-
dclnh a. and Mr. Byng. It consists of a frame of
plunk or sheet-iron pin. cd in from of a car, uud
curving round tho side of the wheel. It rests
betwt en the tlunges of the pedestals, and Is secured
to pins in the centre of the pedestal. The frame
is notched in the middle und works up and down
through the pin-fastenings, so that if tho ear runs
off the track, or olistaelva cover the rails, the
frame will have a play of three or four inches.
With thia ureventive attached to a car, a person
falling on the track would oe turowu out in-o me
street and could not get a band or foot under the
riin.ADKLi'iiiA Water Wouk. The fo'Iow-
inc is a statement of the amount of water pumped
by the different Works for the mouth of July :
l,.l,.,,t Wr.rU "HS.7ai.G0
Schuylkill Woiks 2.1 Vt7.Noi)
Delaware W inks 1)2.K0,000
Twenty -fourth w ard N orks i;i,tiy.i,j
Average no. gallon per day...
Momma v, August 8. The Market opened dull
this morning, and price have declined, owing to
the large receipt and the warm weather; about
2600 head of Beef Cuttle arrived and partly old,
at Phillips' Avenue Drove Yard, at price ranging
from 10n lCic. for exti a quality ;13(2'15io. for fair
lo good ; and 10?124c. U'' lb. lor common, accord
ing to quality ; about 150 bead sold, to go to is:
tlmore, at from 71fe'c. tr" lb., gros.
The following are the particulars of the aalo :
Kid P. Hathaway, Chester co., 14 (of IS.
60 Jone MiOleae, western, 12(a 14.
20 Owen Smith, western, 14(n lo.
172 Martin, Foster at Co., western, ltVrtliH.
64 M. Ullman, weatern, l&ui 104.
Ko Ouste, bhanberg Jt Co., western, lll 1.
43 A. Kennedy, western. 10(12.
100 Jamea McFUIen.wesU'rn, 14fnU6.
60 Mooney A Smith, Ohio, 14( 16.
85 P. McFillen, western, (a'M.
'I'l TV llr.ti.nn PflANliir CO.. l(it If.
Shee'p The market I dull at abuut former
raU'S. 8H)0 head arrived and old this week a
from 6( 74 cents W lb., gross, as to quality.
. i ithnut 12O0 head arrived and sold thU
week at price raugiug fiom frl5(.lb the 100 lbs.
ltd, as to quaiuv.
Com About loO bead arrived and (old at the
Avenue Drove lard tni weeK at irotn Wi
for bprinters, and i up to (t5 y head for
Jews and v- aivea, hi quality. ,
Omc or Ts Fnrss TauMiiura..
similar. Ati a. . I
In Gold there is very liu'e doing this ran-nln
and the marki I is dull, opening at rvincedl
aid sold it 2(10 at II o'clock, fell offend sold at
25Ritl2,nd259atbalf-pstH. "
The Stock Market i more active to-day and
prices are steady. I nited State bond are la
demand and there i more doing at a advance
large sales of S 20 have been ravla at 108(f
10!i, closing firm at th latter rate; and 6 ot
1RH1 at 10CK 106 ; 107 was hid for 7-30. Bail,
road shares are steady at abont former rate,
with sale of Reading at e3, . which
is a slight advance j Pennsylvania Riitroada
72 ; Mlnehlll, 62; Catawt Preferred, 40 ; North
Pennsylvania Railroad, 33 ; and Wyoming Valley
at 88. Bank shares contlnn flrro, bat there 1st
very little doing. 133 waa bid lor Philadelphia,
fisj for Farmers' and Mechanics', 100 for Sou th
wart, 47 for Girard, 271 toT Manufactara and!
Mechanics, 154 for City, and 47 for CinsolUaUon.
There Is no material change to woiloe aa Oi
shares. Producing stock are in fair denied,
and selling at about former rotes. ' '
City Tossenger Railway share are dolt, and
there 1 very little doing. Quotations are aomloaJ.
There 1 no change lo notice la the Money
Market, and the rate are without change. Capi
tal i plenty on call at 6 per cent, per an m.
Best paper ts selling at front 74 up to per eoaU
rmLAiirxriHA tox;k excuanub saLjm. auo a.
ftaporud bj CUrknoa a Oa., Brokar. No. in . Tki Rt,
BtrOHB BOARna. -.'
lor.ti Itomtlns K. it.. twi litish Metlhannr....
1(0 .ti lo SHA. i 100 k NuM A Xtol.. 1 laj
ntiu. n.Mns.,
a.'.oo iin
a.ioii) d
n..o do
IS h LsoiavtOa Bk.jllS
lUMJUad H tlsW
nn.a do tilas
lon.n do..,
btf S11
fllsain do.,
1VIII - OO .......a.
v9 d. r .c P l"7
l.tl WliMUin !
IM.OU8S.. si. Jon.
ni an ' do a bl
Inn li S"rt Pa R . .-. ai
Joe.BCaia.ef..... bi to
U) k Arrfi tt. si S4
ts ah. n,l Creek... 7
101 ah McfUmack . e.
40 sh W.ooilnf Vl m
.aea Nav M..X so
kWsb do ...M u
. -a , . ; i
do cliCt
do ...... '... 1' " ,
do....ron c.lurtk
US 0 di..l trwir. S(,'j
.in. A .11. t..n'.a HA
lua 00 SMen I7 le
' f ''"Si Men Nt. as till at in
, .mo do na
lul Klmlr.(ti.l.6... 7H
Dui..K.u .. tij v ,ar war wt t m
Reported bj ClarksoB Oo., Broasra, No. ui a. Thhe M.
rirnl Call. Bnm4 Omit.
united ntateasa, ishi.uk oil. ....nax bus
Hoi k Inland IUIIroa4 bid
K'llilhir Ital'riMd S8J4 bid
llllnol. Oiural KaUroad .. kid
(;tt)ena Bailrriad M4
V.w Tark CVnual Railroad lan, bid
r.rl hailroad... ,.n,nV but
lliKl.on Hailroad 1.1. S bid
Oolil ,. sl bid
I Tilled Hlatsa & 20a lie,' SM
lOSM wlaa
tit u.
, 04 1 waa
1S aalaa
r mi Mlaa
.. 1 salaa)
. ... aalaal
Ul ' sakas
Market. fKaaJf and OniL BMeSy.
QooMUobs of Hold al tha rkUadalaoia OoM xaaajif
No. M B. Third streat, aaroad staryso 11 I II -i
SK A. M. M.Vti M !....... W
U A M -iui I IP. it.... .)
ilarkst . a.ly.
Jai Can A Co. Quota (Vrratouwot BwmrMlaa, ac.k
aooa la-day, aa fellow. : r ;
" Buvtmf.
U.S. , INftl
TJ R. 7 .1-111 Note
rertlllram of lmli.Mslue.a.ifow. .
Quartermaster's Vooctiera
wt aa
...... a ' J w
..JMl -
loe-H' e i X
6-Wl Honda.
The following are the receipts of Flour and!
Drain at thia p.rt lo day : Flour, 1700 bbls.
Wheat, 7800 bush, i Corn, 3200 bush.. .Oata,
27 AO bush.
The following are the receipt of Coal T)H at
Uiia port to-day : Crude, 490 bble. Refined,
JOtiObbla.. . ' ". "
The export of gold and silver frota Kevf
York, from 1st January to 6lh Augna. nnnn m
to ..9M,iWfifj9
Against aaue time 1863 .........,.., iW.M7.ooO)
Increase to dn to .'. 1 ........ - . ".' 4,079,000)
. The custom gold revenuee at NeoYo'lr,
specifically phdged to the payment of thi in'eress
en the funded and fundable gold beaHng'publlo)
dobt of the United State, from 1st Ja iaar u
6ih August, amount to i 1,4'1,2'il
Against same time, ltW3....Ts.,,.-3k, 148,783
' Increase at New York alone..'.. .a $l6,o'JO,47I
The following shows the amount and deat'.,
nation of treasure abipped at 8a i Fe-wtacij
during the first half of the year 1801, 1863, 1800.
andlUtil: . .
TolewVork....ir.m.ssnil.lofi.M .sm7 s.aor.'Ma)
To Knslanil 1,1'" IM S,!I.MI l VOM.I 1 lH.t J
To ( lillia I,iia,vi7 IJJH J t iafil4 lk!HI.7a
To I'anaina 17.:,H W 0"l . 3i.i"1 H l,f7S
Other oounlrlo... 1A.111 stSIs 1S0.OS3 - tVUM
Total tt8.KI l,li,H Sl,797,(l HVt,71
The Michigan Central road earned in July:
IN;.) $VJJ,32H I IH04 .'ri3.Z44
Increase.... ...Jrdtf.bHo'
The Cleveland and Toledo Road earncj lit
July :
i-hj hi,joo i loo .tii.,na
Increase 22.207
The Chicago and North western Road earn id
in July:
lbf,3 lWm 1 1H64 Slf.nM
Increase fri)5t.W8
The rarnlnal of the Cbiraas and Alton Rail
road for tho fourth week in July were ; ,
18C4 $.Vi,000 lo63 '.. OOrJ
Increase 811 XX)
For month of July, 1814 H2lS,tiH0 OS
For month of July, 18dd ItW, 102 35
Iucrca.se 901777(1
The Rock Island Road earned in Joly :
lWif 919.5,103
1803 140,i3
Tha Fottsville M inert' Journal of Sa'orda
aaya the demand for coal in th Schuylkill re
gion "ia quite brisk, and price have again ad
vanced about fifty cents a ton, and the oarryiiig
companies have also advanced their ntoa fill"
cents a ton since tne 1st ot Augusv ine wage
of the miner and laborer were also advanced.
The alternative waa to pay or stop. Wd regret
the necessity oi recording tnis anvanoe in tuej
price of coal we bad hoiied it would be other
wise, but under existing circumstuncea we kroi
no lawful remedy for the evil at present. Th
demand is ahead of the supply, and outsiders,
who must have eniil, bid higlier than those who
are receiving it, in order to get coal, and np
the price but with all the climor about the high
price of coal, it has not advanced in greaser pro
portion, in our cities, than all the other necessa
ries of life, except perhaps Hour and potatoes, -nd
these unities are also looking up pretty rapidly .",
Monday, August 8. Cotton la very Karce, and
continues to nave an opwara wnoeney aie o
Middlings at fl-73fe'174 cash. '
Bark comes forward slowly, and No. 1 told 4
Sl an advance of 1 ton. '
Cloversced Is in demand at $14)16 H''4 b.
Timothy commands $5 60(5 & buab. -
vance of 60c. 200 buah. Flaxseed eoldetfjoo.
There is a moderate (hipping domaad for the)
higher grades of Flour, but other kind are ne
glected. The sales comprise zwxj DUi. extraj
family and fancy at $I0M12sybbl., Including
1000 bbls. W. B. Thomas , on private terms. The)
ale to the home trade range from $A(tfl2-o0
for common and taucy lots, according to quality.
There Is nothing doing in Rye Flour or Cong
Meal to fix prices. I
The offerings of Wheat are (mall, and it I 14
steady request. Sale of 3000 bushels at 0O03
2-55 for old Red, and 2.W6S2-08 for new do..
and $2-75(V2 90 for white, including 1000 bushel
fair white at the latter figure. Corn 1 In rait
request, and 4(a5000 bushel yellow sold at Vl'7?,'
and white at 1-65. Oat (ell at 83 cents for new,
and OOffl 92 cent for old.
Whisky is unchanged. Sal us of 200 bbls. at
$1-76(1-78, the former figure for Moond-hanO
lciltn Co'UD.iiv. No. 147 . rOUKTH Btriet.
The Uosril ol lmaclori hava Uiia day dvelamd a laarta
uieuil.lr aivurnd or TWO rKM ttI. oa Uss Caviwi
wck, uavable oa the li4b In.t.
TheTranstcr Books wul be alosad on tne I3U. Liia.aooj
lilli 111.U
A. If. MAIllS'K,
orttelal Draw Intra af tha Hhelbjr Colierfl
LoU. 17 ol kentueay.
17,31,46,23, uH, SI, 8, i J, b'l. 37, W, 27,74.
Kxtss tLa. STf AuniU S. Im fc
17. 8, 62, 74, 9, 45, 69, 25, 3d, 40, I, 71,
Cuielaiv aeul by ad.mnjlu A ...
. K i..f . . f "

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